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. so did someone somewhere drop the ball? joining me, steve, a former assistant director of the fbi, number three guy at the fbi, who also served as chief of the fbi's counterterrorism section, had 27 years with the fbi. so we're honored to speak with you today, steve. you're a great guest to have on this. >> thanks, megyn. >> of course, there's going to be monday morning quarterbacking on this. the fbi got this guy, ultimately got this guy and the brother within five days of the attack. but we have to take a hard look back and find out why they didn't have him on a watch list. they didn't know more about him. >> absolutely. >> and why they would have closed a file on a guy who, according to steve emerson, three years ago, which would have been prior to 2011, started posting radical jihadist type videos on his youtube channel. >> well, let say this, as the former chief of counterterrorism. to get the kind of information that's being talked about now in relation to this individual, is an extremely common occurrence. it happens not ten times a week, but hundreds of times. you get frag
, we have msnbc and "time" magazine senior pliolitical analyst mark halpern and steve rattner and in boston, mike barnicle. in washington, washington anchor for bbc world news america, katty kay. good to have everyone back here in new york as well and mike working around the clock, around the clock in his city of boston. we will start, though, with the latest on the investigation. new details surrounding the explosive used in boston and the two lingering questions who built them and why. nbc has obtained these photos of what remains of a pressure cooker which was used as the delivery device for the explosives. law enforcement sources tell nbc news the bombs were built to act like homemade ieds. sources tell nbc news the bombs included a battery pack and "the boston globe" reports investigators recovered a part of a circuit board at the scene. the bombs were packed with scha shrapnel. the bomb was not capable of creating a massive blast. instead, its main purpose was to maim and injure. photos obtained by whdh in boston showed the area where the bomb was left moments before and
. >> megyn: the president says this effort is not over. >> steve: haste was on our air earlier saying it's over. what do you think? >> i think it's totally over. i think the president used a lot of political capital. he made a lot of enemies on this issue. he didn't deal with the core of the issues with newtown. people are not listening to him right now. he went all in with an agenda, a political agenda instead of actually trying to do what politicians are supposed to try to do which is fix a problem when there is an issue. he did not address the issue. he has lost and i'm sorry he lost for everyone. >> megyn: focus now on mental health. steve hayes made another point he believed that folks just didn't believe these promises it will be limited and won't grow because they believe he said some folks believe the president less these days in the wake of obama care turning into something other than what the president promised. >> absolutely. >> megyn: sequestration promises that didn't pan out and so on. interesting thought. thank you both so much. >> thank you. >> thanks for having me. >> me
are and what we are. >> there's nothing else like it. >> "boston globe" reporter steve silva was at the starting line of the day's biggest event, the boston marathon. >> part of the american sports scene since 1897. >> it was a chilly morning, 30 degrees, people starting to warmup, unlike last year where it was 80 degrees. the weather's not going to be a story this year. what's going to be the story? >> for pediatric resident natalie stavas, it would be a story of giving back. >> it was a very special day for me. i had decided to raise money for boston medical center pediatrics. >> doctors told chris that this was a day her daughter might not ever live to see. >> they said her prognosis was, you know, maybe she'll be 10 if we were lucky. >> the mitochondrial disease that weakened kayla's cells made her terribly ill. >> those first few years were hard, she needed to have medical procedures, time in the hospital, lots of pneumonias. >> for the kay girls, it had been a tough go. kayla's health challenges, two benign brain tumors for chris, the loss of kayla's father, chris' husb
in the show tonight. we'll check back in. let me bring in now terrorism expert steve emerson and forensic video analyst grant fredericks. grant, i'll start with you. you've seen the video. what's your analysis? >> the video unfortunately that's been provided to the public, to the media, has been compressed, so it's been changed slightly by the police and by the fbi as a product of being uploaded to youtube. i think they'll provide better images in the days ahead. as far as video analysis goes, there's a wealth of information there. these guys are wearing very identifiable clothing. when they go to the scene, drop the bag, and leave, they're still wearing that clothing. they'll be tracked from that location to wherever they came from. they're going to get a lot of information. as mark said, if they get out of a vehicle, went to that scene, they'll be able to backtrack them to that vehicle. so that's the hunt right now, is to find out where they went and where they came from. perhaps who else they might have been with. >> sean: do you glean anything from the motion, from their movements, fr
. >> now the man you saw standing next to steve, his name is jim. he actually was a trauma nurse in iraq for 18 months. and he said all of those skills that he learned in iraq he used yesterday in boston. john? >> they treated scores of people. they saved, no doubt, scores of people. but they also, elizabeth, watched people die. >> they did. they did watch people die. and so steve who we just heard from, he told me the story one of the first patients he worked on was a young woman. he remembers her, blonde hair, blue eyes, maybe about 20 years old. sh came in and, you know, her leg was broken. her abdomen was open due to the explosion. she wasn't breathing. they gave her cpr. they tried over and over again. they just didn't have a pulse. he said when they were treating her after she passed away, they looked around for some kind of identification in her pockets but he said as far as he knew they just didn't know -- still couldn't figure out who she was. >> so sad. as we said, there are a number of people still in the hospital this morning. 17 in critical condition, 20 in serious condition
to do and be profitable in the future. connell: thank you for checking in, as always. >> thank you steve for a live look of the briefing room at the white house. we will take you to jay carney's daily briefing as he begins to speak. we are waiting for the daily press to begin. there was a suspicious package reported at the hart building down in d.c. also, of course, we are talking about that second suspicious mailing containing a substance that shows it is ricin. it was sent to president obama. one was sent to a senator from mississippi. somewhat similar to what we saw in the aftermath of 9/11. the anthrax attack. putting one on edge to say the least. connell: we will check back in in a minute. first, fix bikes in the wall street fear index, as it is no. investors are also on high alert. dagen: sandra smith joins us from the pits of the cme. sandra: folks are on edge. it is not just outside of the trading floors. when you take a look at the mix, the fear gauge, this is a prediction in the marketplace of expected volatility over the next 30 days in the stock market. it uses s&p stock opti
Search Results 0 to 9 of about 10 (some duplicates have been removed)